Community

We are in the business of reimagination. 

We embrace an integrated, personalized approach to everything we do — convinced that when we reimagine the limitless potential of space, we can reimagine the limitless potential of people.

Our culture embodies that conviction, as we continually pursue new ways to enhance our own potential knowing that everyone has an impact on the work we do. To be successful, we move quickly with a nimble, entrepreneurial spirit that drives our success and the success of our clients. While we pride ourselves on delivering results for our clients and recognition from our peers, we are most inspired by our people. 

Community Involvement

Our people are not only committed to their work and each other, but to our community. 

For the second year in a row, the Puget Sound Business Journal awarded PPM the Corporate Citizenship award for our philanthropic and community service work. As a company, we have committed to donating 1% of total revenues to non-profit organizations serving the communities where we work across the nation. 

Since our founding, we’ve contributed nearly $835,000 to more than 100 non-profits in our communities.

But our service is about more than writing a check. We actively participate in fundraising events, such as the Fred Hutch Obliteride. We also roll up our sleeves and partner with agencies such as Mary’s Place, building bunk beds and preparing space for its newest family shelter in Seattle. We also have strategic partnerships with Harlem Children’s Zone in New York and Langston House in Seattle led by our BlackPAC committee and every Juneteenth we donate our profits on that day to organizations that help advance the Black community.  

Every member of our team is encouraged to donate a week of paid time per year to community service.

Because if we are to truly reimagine the potential of people, it needs to start in our own backyard with others who are committed to making a difference. 

Veterans On Staff

8.3%

WOMEN ON STAFF

56.3%

DOLLARS RAISED

$835,000

CHOCOLATE CONSUMED

“Not Enough”